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Elephind.com contains 3,238 items from University News, The, samples of which are listed below. All items from this newspaper title are freely available and can be searched from the search box above. You may also search the entire collection of 2,949 newspaper titles in Elephind.com.
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Page 11 [Newspaper Page] — The University News — 5 October 2005

The University News October 5, 2005 11 Sports Dealing with fan i | y I JC; I in the sports world I by Robert Hartle SPORTS EDITOR am not trying to beat this whole issue of fair-weather fans to death, but the following article does fall along the same lines. I am writing about the kind of people whom no one would ever dare label a "fair-weather" fan: the type of person who has contemplated selling his own soul for a victory in one of those key games. I'm talking about the guy I used to live with who at the end of the 2003-2004 NBA season, the first in 21 seasons that the Portland Trail- Blazers failed to make the playoffs, spent 45 minutes lumbering around the Olde Mill parking lot — all 6 feet 4 inches, 260 pounds of him — screaming at the top of his lungs until he had to return to our apartment on the verge of passing out. I'm talking about a certain neighbor of mine, who in the year 2000 almost blew a blood vessel in his brain while hurling a smorgisborg of obscenities at his TV, ...

Publication Title: University News, The
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 12 [Newspaper Page] — The University News — 5 October 2005

J_2 October 5, 2005 The University News Sports Sun shines on women's soccer after partly cloudy start by Madeline Brink contribltt ng mr er Madeleine Brink here, on as- signment from Newberg, Oregon, reporting on rhe game today, Sat- urday September 30th, between the George Fox University Bruins (Quaker) and your University of Dallas Crusaders (Catholic). (By the way, the streets here at George Fox are appropriately named - because of their Quaker affiliation - "Friends Drive" and "Sister way," etc.) For being a visiting team, the Crusaders found themselves overwhelmingly welcomed by a larger cheering sec- tion than that of the'stay-at-home Bruins. With the fan advantage, it was a breeze to overcome the dis- advantages of the unfamiliar and sporadic rain. However, the Crusaders were set back on their heels just twelve seconds into the game, when the Bruins took their kickoff drive down the field for a quick goal. After each and every UD girl thought, "Y'all, this is gonna be one lon...

Publication Title: University News, The
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 13 [Newspaper Page] — The University News — 5 October 2005

The University News October 5, 2005 ]_3 Sports Hoggies raid cowtown, bring back hardware by Joel Makus COM I RIBU] ING WRIT ER On Saturday, your University of Dallas Rugby Football Club in- augurated the month of October with a bleary-eyed, dawn o'clock trek over to Fort Worth to put the D in DFW. Being in Fort Worth reminded us all of why the civilised folk settled in Dallas. After strapping on their boots, the Hoggies prepared for a duel with the Texas A&M Aggies second side. Whether it was the Aggies' agrarian nature or the effects of the previous night's debauchery, the Groundhogs rusty play only halted briefly wrhen Nick "Too Busy for Girls" Wignall fired the opening salvo of the day in the form of penalty kick. Withalittle momentum, UD regrouped, and after an eight-man pick-up, To- mas "French Tickler" Maredsous de Versailles made a quick dish to a streaking Phil "Where's Your Hair" Watson for an unconverted try and the victory, eight points to nil. The Hoggies broke camp ...

Publication Title: University News, The
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 14 [Newspaper Page] — The University News — 5 October 2005

J.4 October 5, 2005 The University News Commentary LETTER FROM: CHUTNEY BUNDAIjS To: jeremyspoke@gmail.com From: chutneybundals@yahoo.com Jeremy— I am in a shame spiral; I am having one of those days. I just spent four and a half hours trying to find the perfect study spot and all I have managed to do is wade through two pages of an introduction and waste a lot of gas. And that isn't even the worst part of my day. Do you remember that wicker basket full of fortifying trail mix that rests on the end table up in Campus Ministry? Do you remember why I used to send you up to raid it for me freshman year? It was because even though the stash of goodies is meant for free student consumption, I still fell guilty that rhe only reason I ever entered the office was because I wanted snacks. Anyway when my hunger drove me up there today I tried to pretend that the food was only a secondary consideration. I walked in, muttered something about Hearts and Hammers, and stared meaningfully at a Domi...

Publication Title: University News, The
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 15 [Newspaper Page] — The University News — 5 October 2005

JMie^Unwersity^NewsJDctoberJj^2005^^g Commentary Letters to the Editor De Carceribus The Charity Week jail is fun. No one disputes that. Yet after my fourth Charity Week I have seen, I hope, the summit of all jails. This bold blue beauty was, from all sources, the most complicated and best designed of them all. But after last week, I believe that our jails have reached a level of security and complexity that is excessive. The "game" of the jail is also fun. The jailers will always try to prevent the jailed from escaping. There is nothing wrong with that. The problem is that as the jail gets "better," the process of breaking out becomes more difficult and often violent. The increased time, effort and money that go into building the jail invest it with increased importance. As a consequence, when the incarcerated attempt to break out, they must be stopped not only because they are, well, breaking out of jail — but also because the jail must be preserved. The stakes are raised on both ...

Publication Title: University News, The
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 16 [Newspaper Page] — The University News — 5 October 2005

]_6 October 5, 2005 The University News Back Page THE WEEK OF: October 5 Wednesday 5th • Rosters due in SALC for Intramural 2v2 Volleyball • Rosters due for Intramural 3v3 Basketball, email jhyde@udallas.edu • Crusaders for Life meeting 9 p.m. (Upstairs Haggar) • Tae Kwon Do classes 8-9 p.m. (Cafeteria) • Amnesty International Letter writing campaign begins 12-2 p.m. Oct. 5-Oct. 7 (Haggar) • Career Fair 4-7 p.m. (Maher Athletic Center) • Film Club: Donnie Darko 6 p.m. (Madonna Lounge) • Last Day Senior Committee Phone-a-thon 5-8:30 p.m. (Carpenter) th thnrsday 6 • TGIT with Matt Maher 9 p.m. (Rat) friday 7th • 3v3 Basketball Tournament 7 p.m. • Much Ado About Nothing 5 p.m. (Amphitheater next to soccer field) • Movie on the Mall: Pirates of the Caribbean 9 p.m. th Saturday 8 • Oktober Fest • 2v2 Volleyball Tournament • Rude Mechanicals, Much Ado About Nothing Symposium 10:30 a.m. (Lynch) • Much Ado About Nothing 1 p.m. (Amphitheater) th Sunday 9 • 2v2 Volleyball Tournament • Much Ad...

Publication Title: University News, The
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The University News — 12 October 2005

fUNIVERSITY&NEWS Volume XXXV, Number 6 University of Dallas, Irving, Texas October 12, 2005 Panel to discuss usefu ness of UD education by Monica Klein CONTRIBUTING WRITER Hie U. Dallas Office of Alum- ni, and the Career Development Center have collaborated to pres- ent a collection of alumni panel- ists in an event titled No B.S.-How to enter the Professional World with Your UD Degree. The event, to take place in the Gorman Lecture Center Oct. 21, will feature three speaker panels to be moderated by professors from U Dallas. The speaker panels will run for 90 minutes, beginning at 3 pm, and will be followed by a recep- tion at 4:30. Harriet Cousins, Associate Di- rector of the Undergraduate Busi- ness Programs at UD, commented on the aim of the panels. "What we want students to understand is that with this won- derful liberal arts degree there is a wide variety of things you can do. It's really taking that liberal arts degree and using it as a spring- board to do many great thi...

Publication Title: University News, The
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The University News — 12 October 2005

2 October 12, 2005 The University News News News m brief The Irving Journal, a bimonthly publication, encourages students and alumni to submit personal articles and local events in order to inform others of the opportunities and strengths of UD. Articles should strive to connect the community and the UD campus, be limited to 750 words, and be submitted by the first off every month. If inter- ested, contact Monica Ellington at 214-500-8228 or go to www. irvingjournal.com. October is Breast Cancer Aware- ness Month and the American Cancer Society recommends clini- cal breast exams every 3 years for women in their 20 s and 30 s and every year for women 40 and older in order to detect early signs of cancer. The Texas Department of State Health Services Breast and Cervical Cancer Screening program offers free mammograms, breast exams, and Pap tests to women who qualify. For more information call 1-800-ACS-2345 or visit www. cancer.org. The Austin Street Center home- less shelter for men,...

Publication Title: University News, The
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The University News — 12 October 2005

The University News October 12, 2005 3 News from Lecture on page 1 Two other major influences in Carroll's life were his study of law and of Montesqueiu's writ- ings. Caroll preferred Roman and civil law to the chaotic English common law made by judges in response to particular cases. McDermott explained that before the Reformation, common law was understood to be based on natural law. St. Ihomas taught that if a law 'conflicts with the law of nature it will no longer be law but rather a perversion of law.' He and others also held that when a ruler becomes a tyrant and forces his citizens to act contrary to natu- ral law he abdicates his sovereignty and sovereignty reverts to the people who must then delegate a new sovereign. However, after the Reforma- tion, Henry VIII introduced the doctrine of the ''Divine Right of Kings." Some post-Reformation commentators like Coke and Blackstone maintained the prin- ciple that laws not in accord with the natural law were null and void, but Eng...

Publication Title: University News, The
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The University News — 12 October 2005

^^OctobeM^2^2005^he^University^Ne^ News UD hosts college air by Mary Chadwick STAFF A career fair Oct. 5 in the Maher Athletic Center, facili- tated by the Graduate School of Management Career Man- agement Office and the U. Dallas Career Development Center represented forty Dal- las companies that offered open positions to potential candidates. The fair was open to undergraduate and graduate students, as well as alumni of U. Dallas. The positions available ranged from financial services and pharmaceutical sales to graduate school opportunities and college internships. Harriet Cousins, internship coordinator and advisor to business majors, stressed the importance of proactively job- hunting while still in school. "Undergraduates need to start to network now for place- ment after college. The career fair is an opportunity to find out about different companies and to experience the interview process. These companies are looking for well-qualified lib- eral art graduates. There could ev...

Publication Title: University News, The
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — The University News — 12 October 2005

The University News October 12, 2005 News Local legend discusses personal past, secrets of student body by Dan Rueda STAFF WRITER Raj Luthra, manager of PDK Foods Store, with the aid of his devoted wife, Vandna, Raj has supervised PDK for more than 12 years. Many of the UD commu- nity know his smile, but few know the story of this UD legend. Raj was born in Jalandhar, Punjab, India in 1965. His mother was a schoolteacher and his father farmed. Raj worked on the family farm and worked various other jobs while he at- tended school. Despite the rigor of his early years, Raj said he had a happy childhood. He left India for Dallas in 1982. Raj and Vandana were wed in 1993 through a marriage ar- rangement before he and Vandna moved to Dallas in 1994. Their two children, Megan and Nick, ages five and four respectively can be found taking strolls on campus with their parents during time away from duties at PDK. "The kids really enjoy the walks," Raj said. Raj can also be found at the gym tw...

Publication Title: University News, The
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — The University News — 12 October 2005

6 October 12, 2005 The University News Sports Defensive play (Mstaiiguishes M Torn others by Robert Hartle SPORTS EDITOR The choices for the Most Valuable Player award in Major League Baseball has come down to four players, two from each league. In the National League race, Atlanta Braves center-fielder Andruw Jones and St. Louis Cardinals first-baseman Albert Pujols are the leading candidates for the aforementioned honor. Their American League counterparts for the award are New York Yankees third-baseman Alex Rodriguez and Boston Red Sox designated hitter David Ortiz. In the National League the vote could go either way and no one would have the right to complain. If Pujols were to win, Jones' supporters would have to recognize Pujols staggering offensive numbers. Pujols finished the 2005 regular season with a .330 batting average, 41 home runs, and 11 7 runs batted ill. While 2005 was another superb offensive season for the St. Louis first-baseman, he made strides in silencing thos...

Publication Title: University News, The
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 7 [Newspaper Page] — The University News — 12 October 2005

The University News October 12, 2005 Sports iru^nfPfg-ftnn. es\ by NickTammaro COM I RIBU'l ING WRIT fR Ever hear a commentator say a name during a football broadcast and think, "What did he just say?" Ever see a player turn around after trotting off the field and to your amazement his jersey is filled with letters? After long and arduous research I've compiled a list of the top 10 names for NFL football players in the 21st Century, Strap in and find those reading glasses because you will definitely need them to decipher some of these surnames. 10. Plaxico Burress This one makes the list simply for the quality of the first name. Once called "Plexi-glass" by a Balitmore Ravens opponent, Burress is on pace to haul in over 1,500 yards worth of passes for the New York Giants this season. It is a shame that the off-season ensured that we will not be seeing too many Roethlisberger to Plaxico touchdowns soon. 9. Brandon Manumaleu- na This Torrance, CA native has been a force as one of the ...

Publication Title: University News, The
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 8 [Newspaper Page] — The University News — 12 October 2005

3 October 13, 2005 The University News Feat by Meg Furey Features EDITOR rrii i ii l< of October. Think of Germany. Think of your semester in Borne. Remember ten day? Begardless of fall or spring loyalties, you probably stumbled upon a little known place, just a ways from the Marian Platz. Chances are you spent at the very least a day in this sudsy hub packed wall to wall with international imbibers and seekers of Munich merriment. Lederhosen, busty beer wenches, and big, soft, yes, mouthwatering pretzels. The Hofbrauhaus. Milling, lolling, dancing about, weighty stein sloshing, you slurpi ng and sucking the drops of this, your second liter s worth of Germany s finest beer. In the main room a band plays polka and an-oh-so-rousing rendition of John Denver s Take Me Home Country Boad .Japanese tourists, top-of-the-line video cameras in hand record the entire event only to laugh five minutes later while reviewing what they just recorded Press record again and continue. Dirty, backpa...

Publication Title: University News, The
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 9 [Newspaper Page] — The University News — 12 October 2005

The University News October 13, 2005 Q URES erfe ¥■ 'A - - V ■ ■;U.i 17' Wi £ C' This year Oktoberfest is brought to us by the fine folis at Aramark. Tbe brain- child of wunderkind and traditions chair Ben Gibson brought this year's festivities far from dream and way into reality. For those of us who belong to a ever-growing group affectionately called tbe Homers, Saturday night provided us all with an ample amount of nostalgia. For Freshmen, it was a preview of the fun and memories to come. Ben Gibson arranged for the event to take place inside the cafeteria* striving for a traditional beer hall feel rather than tbe outdoors, orange fenced beer garden, Mallseape of tbe past. This simple decision made a huge difference and proved to be successful in the pursuit for German beer hall merriment. Tables were pushed together and lined up creating a communal aura that befits drinking from steins and indulging in nostalgic conversations. Plates of bratwurst and sauerkraut were served Stude...

Publication Title: University News, The
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 10 [Newspaper Page] — The University News — 12 October 2005

10 October 12, 2005 The University News Arts & Entertainment Contemporary novel participates in ancient lineage by Sharon Salmon A&E EDITOR As students of the great classical poets and philosophers by way of the Core, many may encounter some difficulties appreciating modern novelists. Besides, who can surpass the ancient wisdom of Homer's Iliad or express such innate truths as Shakespeare's Macbeth? What contemporary literary creation can challenge the poetic persuasions of Dante's Divine Comedy or prove itself as worthy as Augustine's Confessions? Zadie Smith's debut novel White Teeth was written while the author studied at Cambridge, the impact may be seen in the numerous allusions scattered throughout the work. Her sassy yet astute observations about three generations of poor immigrant families residing in North London are nothing less than uproarious. Smith's contemplation and criticism of several aspects of modernity ranges from mad scientists, religious fanatics, tree-...

Publication Title: University News, The
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 11 [Newspaper Page] — The University News — 12 October 2005

October 12, 2005 The University News 11 Arts & Entertainment (oliee, contemporary culture converge tor after-hours tun by Mike Galvan CONTRIBUTING WRITER Supporter of the art world? Fan of late nights? The Dallas Museum of Art (DMA) and Starbucks Coffee are hosting Late Nights at the DMA held on the third Friday of each month. Each Late Night is planned to host a number of activities including live performances, con- certs, readings, film screenings, coffee tasting, tours, and, of course, complimentary Starbucks Coffee. The next Late Night is October 21, titled Dialogues, is 6 p.m. to 12 a.m. Dialogues will exhibit works from artists of the Dada move- ment such as Duchamp, Cornell, Johns, and Rauschenberg. The night will begin at 8 with a performance by Diana Dill Savage presenting a Parisian Cab- aret. Savage will be followed by the Late Night main stage event featuring Grammy nominated Voices of Change, performing musical works by John Cage and other Dada composers. From 10 p....

Publication Title: University News, The
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 12 [Newspaper Page] — The University News — 12 October 2005

12 October 12, 2005 The University News Arts & Entertainment Stop-motion duo drubs week's competition by FS MOVIE REVIEWER It reportedly took six years and untold man hours for Brit- ish Aardman Studios (Chicken Run) to make the stop-motion animated feature Wallace & Gromit: The Curse of the Were-Rabbit (wide release). It was worth the time and effort. The picture puts the Os- car-winning duo—an oddball inventor and his silently sup- portive dog—into a story that fuses two Hollywood elements, Laurel and Hardy-style slap- stick and the conventions of old horror movies, and then plops them into a rural Britain equally devoted to eccentricity and gardening. The result is a gleefully silly amalgam of English oddity and American high energy. It should delight toddlers, great- grandparents and everyone in between. Two very dissimilar sisters, separated by a heated row, are brought back together by the grandmother they never knew in Curtis Hanson's In Her Shoes (wide release). The ...

Publication Title: University News, The
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 13 [Newspaper Page] — The University News — 12 October 2005

The University News October 12, 2005 J_3 Commentary LETTER FROM; CHUTNEY BIMDAUS To: jeremyspoke@gmail.com From: chutneybundals@yahoo.com O, Jeremy. O, the sickly sweet Siren's song. Oh, oh, oh. Her name is Paula. Paula Kowolski. She hath unstrung me. She hath undone me. She hath eaten my heart like a bratwurst, and relished the eating of it. I 'm sorry; I've been emotional. Last night was a watershed moment in my development as a con- firmed romantic outcast. Is there no place for me? Not at Oktoberfest, apparently. You know the pin- ing, the aching, the pining... My God, the pining I've invested in Paula. I know I've told you of the time I shared a plate of fried okra with her in the cafeteria—the sparks that flew across that happy table—the way she executed the daintiest of dips in ketchup... my ketchup... MY KETCHUP! Well, no more. No more mak- ing eye-contact with her on the mall and thinking about waving; no more scheduling my Eucharistic adoration times around hers; no more t...

Publication Title: University News, The
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 14 [Newspaper Page] — The University News — 12 October 2005

J.4 October 12, 2005 The University News Commentary ^ CIrryinA & £&m| a d«rfC|d|p 'j baM hour-r- oe MT - ■ r 5tu(Ws learn \o be prep*®^ -£or 1jtyw> we4W C^^es A Thoughtful Consideration of Cigarettes: The mythic slide box by Keegan McCabe-Hese CONTRIBUTING WRITER All right, all right, I know not everyone who at- tends this university is a customer of my Sweet Lady Nicotine. I know that those of you who abstain from smoking will live longer, healthier lives. And above all these things I know it to be a cold, hard fact that your lungs shine with a heavenly luster. Your lungs are the wholesome supermodels of the lung world, gazing from the pages of grade-school health manu- als with nearly perfect alveoli. Your lungs shall inherit the earth. But let's be serious for a minute - have you seen the slide packs? PDK gets them (as usual) in small, suspicious shipments, and Raj is... let's say he's judi- cious in distributing them. In fact, I'd be willing to bet that after this art...

Publication Title: University News, The
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
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